Good Life

Good Life

Commentary: Three radical steps to change the Catholic Church

As a Catholic, as a woman and as the daughter of a woman who suffers from past clergy sexual abuse, I share in the pain that the Pennsylvania Grand Jury Report has brought to our faith community. As I have been reading through the report, released last month, I am horrified that the jury was able to point to over 300 priests committing sexual crimes, and over 1,000 victims that the Catholic Diocese of Pennsylvania failed to handle appropriately over the last 70 years.


Ex-etiquette: Father finds out daughter is not his biological child

Q. I just split up with my ex-wife. She told me our last child was not mine and I just couldn't take it anymore. I demanded a DNA test – and sure enough she was right. But, then I got the bright idea to test my daughter who is three years older than the baby, and sure enough, she's not mine, either. This is the worst thing that has ever happened, and I am at a loss. I'm not sure I want to leave forever. What about my kids? Do I have to tell my daughter she's not mine? What's good ex-etiquette?

Movie News & Reviews

Movie review: ‘The Daniel Tiger Movie: Won’t You Be Our Neighbor’ is a wonderful lesson-filled treat for toddlers

Parents need to know that "The Daniel Tiger Movie: Won't You Be Our Neighbor?" is the first-ever movie from the same team that produces the charming animated series based off the lovable and iconic tiger character parents may remember from "Mister Rogers' Neighborhood." Daniel is the perfect stand-in for your typical preschooler, and kids will love the way he talks directly to the audience, bringing them into his world and encouraging them to share their thoughts out loud. There's a big focus on emotions and how to regulate and express them, as Daniel and his friends deal with relatable issues like meeting new people and moving to a new town. The movie is strongly centered on themes of family and friendship, empathy and teamwork, as well as what makes a community feel like home.

Good Life

What teens really think about their social media lives

What teenagers look like they're doing and what they're actually doing can be two totally different things – especially when it comes to social media. A bored-looking ninth-grader could be majorly bonding with her new BFF on Snapchat. A 10th-grade gamer may complain loudly when you cut off his internet but be secretly relieved. An awkward eighth-grader may be YouTube's hottest star. To find out what's really going on in teens' social media lives, Common Sense Media polled more than 1,100 13- to 17-year-olds in its latest research, Social Media, Social Life: Teens Reveal Their Experiences. The new study updates our 2012 study on teens and social media with surprising new findings that address many of parents' most pressing concerns about issues such as cyberbullying, depression and even the popularity of Facebook (spoiler alert: It's not).

This tunnel farm could be the future of agriculture

At 25,000 square feet, the world's first indoor vertical farm is also one of the largest farms. Located 120 miles south of Seoul, South Korea, fruits and vegetables grow without soil, bathed in light from pink LEDs.